The OECD project on cyber risk insurance has been launched to better understand cyber risk and insurance, and how cyber security and financial protection against losses from cyber attacks could be improved as the market develops.
The OECD invited public comment on an update of the Recommendation of the Council on Disaster Risk Financing Strategies between 15 January-15 April 2016. The consultation is now closed.
It is crucial that G20 countries collectively strive to resist financial protectionism and to keep financial markets open. Worryingly, OECD data suggest a sustained rise in capital flows measures since 2008, across emerging markets as well as some advanced economies.
The publication Revenue Statistics in Africa is jointly undertaken by the OECD Centre for Tax Policy and Administration and the OECD Development Centre, the African Union Commission (AUC) and the African Tax Administration Forum (ATAF). It compiles comparable tax revenue and non-tax revenue statistics for eight countries in Africa: Cameroon, Côte d'Ivoire, Mauritius, Morocco, Rwanda, Senegal, South Africa and Tunisia. The model is the OECD Revenue Statistics database which is a fundamental reference, backed by a well-established methodology, for OECD member countries. Extending the OECD methodology to African countries enables comparisons about tax levels and tax structures on a consistent basis, both among African economies and with OECD, Latin American, Caribbean and Asian economies.
We actually need to balance two objectives. On the one hand, we should collectively strive to keep financial markets open. On the other hand, governments need an actionable toolbox of policy instruments to deal with capital flow volatility.
This Roundtable offers a forum for regulators, policy-makers, experts, practitioners, scholars and international organisations to discuss issues relating to capital market and financial reform in Asia.
Statistiques monétaires et financières mensuelles sur 5 sujets distincts : les agrégats monétaires, les taux d'intérêts, les taux de changes, les avoirs de réserve et le cours des actions.
Why do financial markets see so little risk, while companies that invest in the real economy appear to be much more prudent? How will we fund future pensions when interest on the products that finance them are so low? Where will the trillions of dollars needed to improve and extend infrastructures come from? How should international capital flows be regulated? These and other challenges are discussed in this collection of expert opinions on the social, economic and policy perspectives facing international investors, governments, businesses, and citizens worldwide.
Held annually at the Asian Development Bank Institute in Tokyo, these roundtables are jointly organised and sponsored by the ADB Institute and the OECD, with financial support from the Government of Japan. They offer a forum for discussion among Asian securities regulators, experts, practitioners, scholars and international organisations.
4-5 February 2016 - Mumbai, India: This seminar addressed emerging frameworks for financial consumer protection across Asia; financial markets and better outcomes for consumers; improving policy by analysing consumer complaints data; technology and alternative delivery channels and promoting financial consumer protection, inclusion and investor education.